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20121101
20121130
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Search Results 0 to 19 of about 20 (some duplicates have been removed)
concerns about one of the very worst diseases to which too many of us succumb, but we're also talking about neurodegenerative diseases, asthma, developmental disorders, other reproductive -- infertility, miscarriage, all kinds of other disorders, so horrible as breast cancer is, it's really one in a whole spectrum are affected by these chemical processes. i wanted to add that. >> hi. one thing i thought would be really good to have within fire house iss to get rid of antibacterial soap which often contains triclocan, its said it is related to muscle weakness in animal studies so that would be something firefighters would be thinking about and also is related to of course cardiovascular problems for animals and cardiovascular diseases with regard to firefighters so just to get rid of antibacterial soap which doesn't work better than plain old soap and water. fire stations in california have much higher levels in their dust than do california residences or other kinds of industries like electronic breakdown industry or airplane industry, so you have high levels of this flame retardant in fire
areas of the society, reaching as far as the u.s. senate. still others perished along the way, succumbing to the ills of all ghettos in spite of their dubious romance provide in abundance. kenny's father was tommy romero, a puerto rican boy born in east harlem, a different kind of ghetto that produced some successes. before he was 10, the romero family took flight to the williams burg section of brooklyn because of the numbered streets such as south 6th and south 7th which carried their direction. in time, the south street became puerto rican, displacing the italians, who moved deeper into brooklyn. the north streets were remained polish extending into green point. his parents purchased a house cheaply and over the years created a home that was a welcome place for their children and grandchildren. this haven was of such serenity that kenny often felt the same respect and awe that he experienced when entering the fragrant solitude of the catholic church, fleeing went the irish seeking refuge from the advancing harlems, the dark skin of the people making unrecognizable the preju
with her character generation. i mean, the spectacle of the demonstration using taxpayers money to stop disclosure to the public of legal advice they never sought in the first place. on a succumbed you can make it a. it's like dropping iceland from prosperity. >> [inaudible] >> that is precisely why the centerpiece tax reform of this government is a radical one, to lift the point at which people start paying income tax out to 10,000 pounds. from the 6400 pounds when we took over from labour. and that's when we deliver that will deliver a about a 700-pound tax cut to over 24 million basic tax rate payers in this country. it's something we should celebrate. >> selling arms to the gadhafi regime right after the uprising. is the deputy prime minister -- [inaudible] a country where human rights is nonexistent, and we know how women are treated there. is that the democratic policy as well? >> as he will know we have the strictest controls of almost any developed economy in the world governing the conditions in which we can sell arms to other countries. nothing that we do in promoting our arms
for their rights they do not just succumb. it is a lesson for people from the west. we talk about repression, undetectable by what most people the bush compared to what most people face. there really harsh and brutal conditions tells us we ought to be doing more. >> professor noam chomsky just back from his first trip to gaza. this is "democracy now!," democracynow.org, the war and peace report. i'm amy goodman. our previous best, glenn greenwald, will be speaking tonight at 7:30. democracy now! is looking for feedback from people who appreciate the closed captioning. e-mail your comments to outreach@democracynow.org or mail them to democracy now! p.o. box 693 new york, new york 10013. [captioning made possible by democracy now!] tavis: good evening. from los angeles, i am tavis smiley. tonight the conversation about the fallout from last tuesday's election with columnist frank rich. rich
, the spectacle of the demonstration using taxpayers money to stop disclosure to the public of legal advice they never sought in the first place. on a succumbed you can make it a. it's like dropping iceland from prosperity. >> [inaudible] >> that is precisely why the centerpiece tax reform of this government is a radical one, to lift the point at which people start paying income tax out to 10,000 pounds. from the 6400 pounds when we took over from labour. and that's when we deliver that will deliver a about a 700-pound tax cut to over 24 million basic tax rate payers in this country. it's something we should celebrate. >> selling arms to the gadhafi regime right after the uprising. is the deputy prime minister -- [inaudible] a country where human rights is nonexistent, and we know how women are treated there. is that the democratic policy as well? >> as he will know we have the strictest controls of almost any developed economy in the world governing the conditions in which we can sell arms to other countries. nothing that we do in promoting our arms industry which employs thousands of peop
recently the 90's that would have been in the 20's and u.s. exports and ten years have gone from 25% in the developing countries to 50%. succumbing you've got combined with what we heard about europe and the sense the demographic problem is a shift in the international system and in china. the stuff we're doing at home and in the united states isn't enough. the united states than aids and international economic strategy some of the things that mr. asner was talking about so that it can have a domestic revival with a new international growth system, because the old system is no longer going to exist in the old form and you have these rising economies and you have markets there. africa grew five or 6% a year for a decade before the crisis and it's now back on the growth trajectory so there's opportunities in every one of those markets. can these developing markets keep up the pace of growth that they've demonstrated in the last ten years? we are already seeing china slowed down but it's a signal of what we are going to see. >> china will slow down on the population now is the one chil
closely with the nsa. we have restrictions on what the nsa facilities and capabilities and we can use in the domestic arena. and we have to be very conscious of civil liberties and privacy concerns. it's a big, big deal. and succumb to the extent as we work with the nsa, our privacy office at the department has been directly involved in fact i see a former chief officer in the audience who could perhaps talk about that later but we are constantly looking at making sure we are using that incredible technical capacity in the right way >> this has been such a key issue with the private sector picking up people. is it working? >> yes, we just created and announced last week the secretary honors program you can go to dhs.gov to get information we spoke to 50 people selected on the competitive basis and some of those are going to be in the cybersecurity arena and that is added to the internships, the bishops and grants and the centers of excellence that we are supporting at the nation's universities and colleges because some of the skill sets that we need really involve curriculum so we are
Search Results 0 to 19 of about 20 (some duplicates have been removed)

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